Military Badges and Insignia of global warfare 2 publication 2 КНИГИ ;ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ Издательство: Blandford Press Серия: Blandford color sequence Язык: АнглийскийОбъём: 198 Формат: PDFРазмер: 28.39 Мб ifolder.ru eighty five
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Pp. 176-189, and the same author's "Dutch Maritime Power and the Colonial Status Quo," Pacific Historical Review, 11:30 (1942). PROBES 31 Until the formation of the West India Company in 1621 the Dutch in the Caribbean were salt gatherers and traders first, privateers second. 63 But what interested them most, besides salt, were hides from Cuba and Hispaniola, tobacco, and dyewood from the Indians of Venezuela and Guiana. 64 Similar posts were planted in the seventeenth century on the Negro and Essequibo rivers, not colonies but comptoirs with a few traders and a handful of soldiers.
H. Parry and P. M. Sherlock's A Short History of the West Indies (rev. , to present the history of the Caribbean as a region. See also Clarence H. Haring, The Buccaneers in the West Indies in the XVII Century (London: Methuen, 1910), and Vincent T. Harlow, A History of Barbados, 1625-1685 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1926).
1957); a note by J. H. Parry in Cambridge Economic History of Europe, IV, 218-219; Ralph Davis, Rise of the English Shipping Industry (London: Macmillan, 1962); etc. These authorities agree that stated tonnages are approximations and that countries measured differently. PROBES 33 Some big merchantmen, or more accurately cargo-carrying ships of force, were built in the sixteenth century. 67 Great ships like this had no place in the Atlantic trades of France, England, or the Netherlands. The typical merchantman plying between Europe and America in the seventeenth century was between about 60 tons and about 250 tons; a few were bigger, more were smaller, some were mere cockleshells.